Some lower cholesterol images:
Image from page 619 of “Annals of surgery” (1885)
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Title: Annals of surgery
Year: 1885 (1880s)
Publisher: Philadelphia Lippincott
Contributing Library: Gerstein – University of Toronto
Digitizing Sponsor: Internet Archive
Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.
Text Appearing Before Image:
13 6 99.2 84.8 21.4 506. 225 0.016 7 99-5 89.8 16.3 381.4 220 0.017 8 99.2 78. 9-4 500.2 200 0.019 9 99.6 57.8 22. 382.7 0.308 10 99- 71- 34.8 364.8 0.218 II 99- 75-3 34-7 557-3 12 100.2 36.8 25- 532-8 0.218 13 98.8 68.4 8.9 77-1 ? 0.019 4 98.6 54-9 6.3 301.3 5 99.6 78. 8.1 488.3 16 100.2 93-8 1.3.8 458.3 0.172 •7 100. 24- 8.5 505.8 18 98. 102.4 159 719-3 19 98.8 0.218 507 ABRAHAAf O. WILENSKY regard to the changes in metabolism as shown in the bluod and bile and thedaily food content of fat, proteid and carbohydrate. At no time was thereany evidence of any nephritis; and the blood-pressure was always within thenormal limits. No abnormal glycosuria or glycolemia was ever demonstrable.Chart i is a graphic representation of the daily variations in the fat con-tent of the diet. In the first two days after operation, the diet contained nolipoid. Thereafter a moderate amount of lipoid was permitted in the food.Then this was purjxjsely and progressively reduced imtil the twelfth dav after
Text Appearing After Image:
ojjeratiuii when minimum quantities of fat were being taken by the patient; thislatter state continued for another nine days. Then large quantities of fat weregiven for nine days more with the puipose of demonstrating the change whichwas expected to follow in the cholesterol content of the blood and bile. In thefinal period the lipoid content of the diet was again diminished to mini-mum amounts. Chart 2 is a graphic representation of the ])ost-operative daily variationsof the blood content of cholesterol. At the time of operation the patient wasapparently in an hypercholesterolemic crisis as shown by the abnormally largeamount of cholesterol in the blood. Within the week following the operationand the institution of bile drainage, the cholesterol content of the blood fellquickly to the normal level. The fall to this low level in so short a time wasundoubtedly entirely due first to the character of the diet in which only mini-mum quantities of lipoid were permitted, and secondly to the
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Pick Your Own Blueberries
At Tammen Treeberry Farm, you may pick your own blueberries. We grow about 50 acres of blueberries. We started picking blueberries on July 13. The price is .85 per pound for pick-your-own blueberries. We have had large crowds. We have moved quickly through the fields. We are on the second pick. We will be open on Monday, August 3 and probably Tuesday and Wednesday. Rain showers on Saturday slowed business down considerably. Information is updated more frequently at Tammen Treeberry Farm page on Facebook.
Our hours are 8 AM till 4:30 PM, Monday through Saturday. We are closed on Sundays. We accept Master Card, Visa, Discover, and American Express credit and debit cards. We have restrooms and a shaded picnic area.
This link leads to Treeturkey’s Blog.
Benefits of Blueberries
— Blueberries are easy to freeze. They need no peeling, hulling, or pitting. Just place them into containers and put them in the freezer. The berries do not need to be washed until they are removed from the freezer.
— They contain vitamins A and C, and contribute iron, calcium, and potassium to the diet. Blueberries contain only 42 calories per 1/2 cup serving, are a good source of fiber, contain no cholesterol, and are very low in sodium.
— Blueberries are at the top of a list of 40 fruits, juices, and vegetables in antioxidant activity. Antioxidants have shown promise at reducing the risk of cancer.
For more information about blueberries, visit the North American Blueberry Council, U.S. Highbush Blueberry Council, and Michigan Blueberry Growers Association websites.
Photograph taken by Michael Kappel
Talk about a great day.Sunday we went over to Maine with some friends. Our destination? A local sugar shack. The boys had a BLAST! And so did I. We hung out in the shack for a bit while watching the gentleman make maple syrup. We spent some time checking out the chicken coop where I learned about a breed of chicken that is supposed to produce lower cholesterol eggs.AND there was a brand new baby sheep. He was a cutie.I had so much fun it was crazy. We brought home some real 100% Maine Maple Syrup and I plan on using that in some cooking this spring here, and I wish Id gotten some more because I know its going to rock my socks off.The boys got a chance to learn about maple syrup, chickens, sheep, and a tiny bit about farming in general.Ive been thinking more and more about doing some chickens, after hanging out there for a while Im really starting to think that a few chickens would be good for the boys.This video was original
ly shared on blip.tv by loggerhead with a Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike license.